For anyone paying attention to the effort to establish an earned sick day standard in the Sunshine State, this is a legitimate question.
Talk about jobs and the economy seems to be everywhere - on television, online and at millions of kitchen tables across the country.
Here in Texas, Latinas and African American women fare worse than their Caucasian counterparts on almost every measure of wellness.
Late yesterday, it became disappointingly clear that voters in Orange County will not see a proposal for earned sick time on their ballots in November.
Today is Grandparents Day, when we pause to honor and celebrate a generation that is making enormous contributions to our families and our country.
As of today, Seattle is the third city in the nation to guarantee workers the right to earn paid sick days — and that means working families in the city can add paid sick days to their reasons to celebrate this Labor Day.
The National Partnership is proud to support the new Everyone Matters campaign.
Late last week, a broad coalition of workers, businesses, unions and advocates in Orange County, Florida, celebrated a significant victory in the effort to secure an earned paid sick days standard for the county.
If abortion access is "war", then the state of Mississippi is the frontline.
Paid sick days campaigns gained steam this weekend when, in a powerful Sunday editorial, the New York Times announced its support for both a federal paid sick days standard and New York City’s paid sick time proposal.
Despite strong and growing public support for an earned sick days standard in Orange County, Florida, attacks on the proposed measure continue.
Earlier this year, the Obama administration proposed a promising new rule that would extend basic minimum wage and overtime protections to millions of women and men who provide essential home care to children, parents, grandparents and others in need.
Two just released, peer-reviewed studies from researchers at the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention provide new, quantitative evidence of the relationship between workers’ access to paid sick days and their health and well-being.
This month, more than 200 advocates from across the country were here in Washington, D.C., to discuss best practices and next steps in the effort to increase working families' access to paid sick days and paid family and medical leave.
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